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20130121
20130129
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)
with republicans, make government work. and when you look at a guy like joe biden in four years, that's a good record to run on. >> gop want to run against joe biden? would you say, great, he's running for the presidency? >> part of you that says, yeah, we want to hear what he has to say, when he opens his mouth, sometimes something comes out you don't expect, that he doesn't expect, and that makes it fun. >> look what he did this week. spoke to an iowa group during the inauguration weekend. who did he invite? the new hampshire governor. >> soledad, i was at naacp convention in houston when he spoke. and folks can get mad all they want to. but i'm telling you right now, he gave a more fired up speech that rocked that crowd that even president obama has. he lit that place up. >> he is definitely a performer. loves to be in front of the issues. fun to watch. >> interesting to see if that performance aspect and authenticity, does that translate to 2016? hard to believe we are only a couple of days into the new inauguration. >> don't forget all of the dentists that love him. >>> the nra launches a
he hits the reset button with the republican party. a time with divided government, that's when you can do the most big things, i hope the president and the republicans work together to do something important for the country in terms of our debt, entitlements, crucial we do that for kids and grandkids. >> both parties have internal divisions too. your party is trying to sort out mitt romney's loss in the election. a debate, some conservatives don't want a new immigration policy that allows those who came illegally to stay. some democrats don't want to touch medicare, social security. if you have a grand bargain who is the circuit breaker so everybody can talk together and things get done as opposed to confrontation? >> well, and this is the time to do it. there are big things that need to be done for the country with regard to immigration. immigration is the backbone of the country. that's what your country is built on. legal immigration. we have to move forward with immigration reform, marco rubio. >> senator, forgive me for interrupting, but as we move forward on immigration, your
side, c-4s and c-3s, the poor which need help from the government. but i notice the president -- he had a line in his speech where he said every job -- the nation needs to find a decent wage for every worker. really? you know, there is supply and demand. there is a new role for government, and it's a more active role. >> is that a role for government, or could that be read, that is the american dream, the promise of america, which is people who come from nothing in a generation can become something, which as you well know, very unusual in many other countries. america is the place where that story is possible, and elsewhere it's really not. >> that's right. and -- and i guess you could interpret it either way and that's the debate. that's the debate. will it be the role of government or supply and demand and the natural market. >> the raising of a president, the mother and fathers of our nation's leaders. thank you for joining us. >> let's get to john berman. >>> the testimony many americans have been waiting months to hear. secretary of state hillary clinton will testify about the atta
in forgotten cash. the government and other organizations are holding -- get this -- $58 billion in unclaimed cash and benefits. from abandoned stock accounts, bank accounts, safe deposit boxes, unclaimed life insurance payouts, forgotten pension benefits. states try to find the owner through websites, even booths through state fairs. a lot of money is sitting in the states. every year, funds left in state coffers unclaimed. >> i will watch over that. >> one thing for families, talk to your grandparents and parents about what they have safe deposit boxes. >> i can tell you from personal experience that someone gets ill and all of a sudden you are doing detective work to track down. >> the $58 billion they left behind. the medicine they are taking, where the bank accounts are, and all of it -- do it early. >> dear honey, this is what i have and where it is. i love you. >>> powerful new stomach virus. john berman has up close and personal story about that one. we'll tell you seriously why this one is so different. why it's tough to fight and also tips to prevent it. coming up next. >>> a report
to run this government. it's going to be interesting as this unfolds. this should be a healing day. then tomorrow morning, we can start that harder work you mentioned. >> reporter: let's talk about the harder work. some of it divides your party internally. other parts divide his party internally. there's been a talk that maybe immigration reform is a place there could be common ground. you heard marco rubio in the senate, paul ripe in the house, and maybe we can have like george w. bush, a republin vision that had legal status and maybe even citizenship for those in this country illegally, ballpark number about 10 million. would a tea party member like you support that? in the past, you've called that amnesty. >> that would be real hard for me, and i defined amnesty, and not many have because they want the broader definition when it's convenient. to grant amnesty is to pardon immigration law breakers and reward them with the objective of their crime. if that's what this bill does, it would fit the definition of amnesty. >> could your speaker survive if he allowed that bill to come
to sell it. >> that's the deepest merit. any time you put these regulations or big government solutions in place, there is a winner. the winner is usually big business. there's a tie between big business and big government. there is a sponsorship relationship between the naacp and big a. coca-cola and naacp have a relationship. we'd be naive to assume that doesn't have something to do with it. >> i think when you say a holistic approach, it's kind of a nonanswer. when you say you're going to wait for a holistic approach, usually that means we're not going to try to tackle the problem in the specific bans or legislation, et cetera. so i get it, they have a relationship. that doesn't surprise me at all, honestly. and they fund some good programs for the naacp so i don't think it's a bad relationship. i think you can't just say i want a holistic approach and don't do something about something very specific. what's the thing that's going to fix the obesity problems in the community that the naacp cares about. >> one is more education but if you say holistic approach, you've right, offer a p
how to put whatever difference these had aside and learn how to govern, move on, and take the country forward. that's a lesson i wish many colleagues in congress would learn. >> hillary talked about the people who are often most sensitive after time are the spouses and the staff members. a little bit about what the president said about the staffers. >> hillary mentioned part of our bond is we have been through a lot of the same stuff. and part of being through the same stuff is getting whacked around in political campaigns, being criticized in the press, you know, we've both built some pretty thick skins. >> um-hum. um-hum. >> sometimes our staffs don't go through that, so they are taking umbrage and offense. >> have you seen the staff able to move past the slights and hurts or move past the umbrage? >> i have seen it a lot. if you you are an elected official, you develop a thick skin. but the staffers and families, they take it very personally. >> like, really, who on the staff has had a hard time. i want to talk specifically. >> if you are a staffer, you are paid to be protective of
Search Results 0 to 11 of about 12 (some duplicates have been removed)